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allies answer appeared army basis bill Britain British Champagny circumstances Clarke communication conduct consideration considered court d’Oubril Dalmatia dated Paris declaration delay demand desire discussion dispatch duty Earl of Lauderdale earl of Yarmouth emperor enemy England Europe excellency expence faith feel foreign affairs France French government ground Hanover honour hope inclosure jesty king learned gent letter Lord Castlereagh Lord Howick lord Lauderdale lord Yarmouth lordship majesty majesty's government majesty's ministers measure ment military minister for foreign motion necessary negociation noble friend noble lord object observed obtained opinion papers parliament passports peace person petition possession present prince of Benevento principle proposed question received respect Russia secretary at war Secretary Fox sent session shew Sicily speech Talleyrand thing thought tion treaty treaty of Amiens undersigned uti possidetis vote wish
Page 837 - Do unto others as you would that others should do unto you.
Page 603 - Regent, which they had directed him to report to the House ; and he read the report in his place, and afterwards delivered it in at the table, where the same was read, and...
Page 861 - Majesty that it may be enacted, and be it enacted . . . that whereas by reason of some defects in the law poor people are not restrained from going from one parish to another, and therefore do endeavour to settle themselves in those parishes where there is the best stock, the largest commons or wastes to build cottages, and the most woods for them to burn and destroy...
Page 929 - Tis thou, thrice sweet and gracious goddess, addressing myself to LIBERTY, whom all in public or in private worship, whose taste is grateful, and ever will be so, till NATURE herself shall change no tint of words can spot thy snowy mantle...
Page 207 - Majesty had rejected in the outset, and which he could still less admit of at a time when the conduct of Russia had imposed on him an increased obligation not to separate his interests from those of so faithful an Ally. To these insidious overtures, His Majesty steadily refused to listen; but he took the most effectual method to avoid all appearance of delay, and to accelerate, if possible, the favourable issue of the negotiation.
Page 851 - ... because within a few years there has been discovered a plan for the instruction of youth, which is now brought to a state of great perfection ; happily combining rules, by which the object of learning must be infallibly attained with expedition and cheapness, and holding out the fairest prospect of eminent utility to mankind.
Page 801 - Amendments thereunto; which they had directed him to report to the House; and he read the Report in his Place; and afterwards delivered the Bill, with the Amendments, in at the Clerk's Table: Where the Amendments were Once read throughout; and then a Second Time, One by One; and, upon the Question severally put thereupon, were agreed to by the House; and several Amendments were made, by the House, to the Bill.
Page 91 - The shortest way will be to relate to you tluj fact simply as it happened. A few days ago, a person informed me, that he was just arrived at Gravesend without a passport, requesting me at the same time to send him one, as he had very lately left Paris, and had something to communicate to me which would give me satisfaction. I sent for him...